Knowledge Identifier: +Judy_Collins
Born in 1939.
Countries: United States (72%), United Kingdom (8%), Canada (8%)
Linked to: Rhino Entertainment Company, University of Connecticut, UNICEF
James Burton - Since the 1950s, Burton has recorded and performed with an array of notable singers, including Bob Luman, Dale Hawkins, Ricky Nelson, Elvis Presley, Johnny Cash, Merle Haggard, Glen Campbell, John Denver, Gram Parsons, Emmylou Harris, Judy Collins, Jerry_Lee_Lewis, Claude King, Elvis Costello, Joe Osborn, Roy Orbison, Joni Mitchell, Vince Gill, Suzi Quatro and Allen "Puddler" Harris
Joshua Rifkin - In the 1960s, Rifkin created arrangements for Judy Collins on her albums "In My Life" and "Wildflowers"
The Byrds - The song was brought to the group by McGuinn, who had previously arranged it in a chamber-folk style while working on folksinger Judy Collins' 1963 album, "Judy Collins 3"
Joni Mitchell - Judy Collins's 1967 recording of "Both Sides Now" reached No. 8 on Billboard charts and was a breakthrough in the career of both artists
Bringing It All Back Home - Nico was not yet a recording artist at the time, and she would eventually record the song for "Chelsea Girl" , but not before Judy Collins recorded her own version in 1965
Collins' 1968 album, "Who Knows Where the Time Goes", was produced by David Anderle and featured back-up guitar by Stephen Stills , with whom she was romantically involved at the time
Gene Taylor (bassist) - Taylor worked with Judy Collins from 1968 until 1976, and made numerous television appearances accompanying Simone and Collins
Sandy Denny - A tape of that solo version found its way into the hands of American singer Judy Collins, who chose to cover it as the title track of an album of her own, released in November 1968, thus giving Denny international exposure as a songwriter before she had become widely known as a singer
Ry Cooder - He played guitar on Judy Collins' 1970 concert tour, and is featured on "Living", the 1971 live album recorded during that tour
Stephen Stills - In a 1971 interview in "Rolling Stone" the interviewer noted "so many of your songs seem to be about Judy Collins
She entered a rehabilitation program in Pennsylvania in 1978, and has maintained her sobriety ever since, even through such traumatic events as the death of her only child, Clark, who committed suicide in 1992 at age 33, after a long bout with clinical depression and substance abuse
T. G. Sheppard - In 1984 he recorded, as a duet with Judy Collins, the title track of "Home Again," her final album for Elektra Records
Ronnie Gilbert - Songs of the Civil War - In 1991, Gilbert recorded "Lincoln and Liberty" and "When Johnny Comes Marching Home" for the compilation album, "Songs of the Civil War", joining artists such as Kathy Mattea, Judy Collins, John Hartford, Hoyt Axton, and the United States Military Academy Band of West Point
She performed at President Bill Clinton's first inauguration in 1993, singing "Amazing Grace" and "Chelsea Morning"
Pete Seeger - In 1998 Appleseed Records issued a double-CD tribute album: "Where Have All the Flowers Gone: the Songs of Pete Seeger", which included readings by Studs Terkel and songs by Billy Bragg, Jackson Browne, Eliza Carthy, Judy Collins, Bruce_Cockburn, Donovan, Ani DiFranco, Dick Gaughan, Nanci Griffith, Richie Havens, Indigo Girls, Roger McGuinn, Holly Near, Odetta, Tom Paxton, Bonnie Raitt, Martin Simpson, and Bruce Springsteen, among others
Jimmy Norman - Judy Collins, whose drummer Tony Beard contributed to the project, released the resultant album under her own Wildflower label in 2004
Eileen Rose - In the US, Judy Collins personally offered to put it out on her own label, Wildflower Records, and it received a 2007 release
Joni Mitchell - In October 2015, the singer Judy Collins reported that Mitchell was taking part in rehabilitation every day, and was walking, talking and painting